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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 17, 1908)
The Plattsmouth Journal
IIIU.ISIIK.O WKKKLV AT
li. a. KATES, ri ia.isiiKK.
ni. f, il itu.li: ini,fitlli:f at iiai.lHiiiouUi, ftf
braskri.ns second clans matter.
5I.SO Per Year in Advance.
Tir.XY, tin; liepubliciins of New
York ;tre in a had tix. The state ticket
i.-i he;tteti if they nominate Hughes, and
al-o if they don't.
Havi: you heard from Maine? The
smallest republican plurality recorded in
twenty-five years, is the result this year.
Do straws show which waythe wind
A si nsi'ot .'covering more than two
billion square miles has been discovered.
Unfortunately, it was not seen in time
for the republican platform to claim
that it was a direct result of the Roose
Arkansas rolls up an increased ma
jority for the democratic state ticket,
while the republican state of Maine
fails to deliver the usual majority by
nearly fourteen thousand. Hurrah lor
the noblest Kornan of them all William
.lenn'ms Kryan the next President of
the l!:iitid States.
EJ'.N answer to a question as to where
lie t his fortune, Speaker Cannon
says ' thirty-four years in public life
ouht to be sufficient explanation."
Even if his living cost him nothing,
his income during the past thirty-four
years would not account for it by SN.'jO,
ihc). Where did you f?et the $s:J0,O00,
Mr. Cannon, and how did you live in
TiK:iK is no stopping of the tide that
is turning away from Taft, leaving him
for no other reason than that he rej -rjsc.i's
those policies that are danerer-
is t.i our estab!ihtd"institutions and
s jbvt rsiv; of lunula.' government. Ore
by one the so-called doubtful states
are being al led t the Democratic
c '.u;:'.n. Eve: y sign i:: he heavens
points to the election i' William J.
Urvr.n next November.
t'(...ia:s.sMAN E. H. Ukn.- h av. . of :he
Fourth district, announced in - oln
Monday that he will oppose the rer.om
ination of Joseph G. Cannon for sieakcr
of the'house of representatives in tl e
sixty-first congress, if he is elected this
fall. It is now up to Congressman Pol
lard to make a like announcement. Will
he do it? Hundreds of republicans are
demanding that he come out on this
question. It seems to be a matter of
"You'll be damned if you do, and you'll
be damned if you don't." with Mr.
Prof. F. W. Blackmak. of the Kan
sas state university, has made a start
ling discovery, which if proven to be
true, will serve to grease the skids for
race suicide. He declares that trying
to live on $25 a week breeds degeneracy
in home life, leaving the conclusion
that no young man should think of get
ting married on that amount. Has the
professor stopped to reflect what the
result would be if his advice were taken
seriously? It is a safe assertion that
not more than one young man in ten
who takes unto himself a wife these
days is earning as much as $25 a week.
What would the professor have.the
other nine do?
The season's footballtragedies have
begun. In a game"at Pittsburg, Pa.,
the other day, while no one was killed,
there were enough serious injuries to
make an account of the game read like
the story of a head-on collision be
tween passenger trains. One young
man's arm was broken, another's ear
was torn off, a third lost several of his
teeth, while a fourth sufFeredfractures
of several small bones. As the season
progresses, the lists of dead will begin
to co ne in. Prize fighting is prohibited
on aco int of its brutality, and Jthere
is no . .1 t that it is brutal, but where
the r an show one killed or injured,
the g ! -m can furnish fourth a score.
it is 1
mored that Speaker Cannon
to Nebraska soon to make
of campaign speeches, and
nber of the state committee
lg most emphatically that he
ng to do with inviting "the
tonary political object ever
in this or any other country."
less to add that the invitation
was extended previous to the recent
primaries and that the men who are
now entering disclaimers were not run
ning the machins at the time. If Uncle
Joe will take a careful look at the sit
uation it is more than probable that he
will develop a case of tonsilitis or in
growing nails at an opportune time to
cancel the date.
Make Them Deliver the Corn.
I Coin III I 'US 'IVIi.rlillll ) -.
Observing that" the farmers of Ne
braska" are going over in droves to the
side of Hryan in this campaign, the
Taft forces have become JJdesperate
in their efforts to stop the landslide.
One of their arguments in behalf of
Taft is an insult to intelligence of the
average Nebraska farmer, Jwhom the
Taft boosters appear to regard as a
fool, net. Members of the Columbus
Taft club are telling the farmers that
if Hryan shall be elected corn will sell
for 20 cents per bushel next spring,
and all other farm stuff in proportion.
It does not seem possible that intel
ligent men would make such a foolish
argument, and yet desperate men may
always be relied upon to do desperate
deeds. And since friends of the Taft
club have put forth such a brazen ar
gument, the Telegram proposes to take
advantage of it, and try to discover
whether or not the Taft boosters have
ai.y faith in their own argument.
The president of the Columbus Taft
club is Mr. II. S. Dickinson.gHe is an
honorable man, and certainly he will
not permit the members of his club
to officially put forth an argument
which he refuses to indorse. What we
want to know of President Dickinson
is this: How much corn is the Columbus
Taft clubwilling to deliver in Columbus
next May at 20 cents per bushel in
case Mr. Bryan shall be elected? They
say corn will be worth only 20 cents if
Bryan shall be elected. Are they hon
est? " Dotheyb"elieve it?-'The" Tele
gram knows some Nebraska farmers
who want some of that cheap corn.
They are willing to contract for corn
to be delivered in Columbus next May
at more than double the price which
t.ie Taft boosters say it will be worth
in case Bryan shall be'elected. Just
to show that they mean business a
number of wealthy Piatt county farm
ers have authorized the Telegram to
offer the Taft club 45 cents per bushel
for all the corn they can deliver in
C.umbus during the month of May.
:'):, this offer to hold good whether
Bryan or Taft shall be elected.
We suggest that other Piatt county
farmers who want to feed corn next
spring should see President Dickinson
immediately and contract some of that
cheap corn the Taft men are promising
in case Bryan shall be elected. Call
Mr. Dickinson by phone. His number
is Ind. 132. Columbus. Any contract
farmers may make with Dickson will
be good and can be cashed at any of
the banks. Farmers not on the tele
phone line should write to Mr. Dick
inson immediately. Delay may be
dangerous. His crop of cheap corn
may not last many days.
Get after them, boys. They have
slandered Bryan long enough. They
can't deceive anybody but a fool by
their talk of cheap corn in case
Bryan shall be elected. Get aftar
slanderers todav. Make them
the corn. ZZZ -21- 2
There is a little blackboard in the
office of the president of the Taft club
in Columbus. On that blackboard a
responsible man posts every quotation
which comes from the Chicago grain
market every day. Those marks on
the blackboard in President Dickinson's
office shows that the men who buy
grain in Chicago stand ready to pay 65
cents for every bushel of corn Neb
raska farmers may send to that market
during the month of May, 1909, and
they agree to pay that price, no matter
whether Taft or Bryan shall be elected.
We understand the republican na
tional committee has issued instructions
to the republican leaders in all the
corn states to quit talking everything
else and talk only cheap corn. The
Telegram suggests that in every county
the friends of Bryan follow the ex
ample of his friends in Piatt county by
demanding that the Taft boosters shall
contract to deliver some of the cheap
Grand Ball Saturday Night.
The T. J. Sokol Society will give a
grand ball at their hall on West Pearl
Street next Saturday evening, Sept. 19.
Everyone cordially invited to be present.
HUGHES THE Ml
IF HOOT REFUSES
SUCH SEEMS THE SITUATION IN
NEW YORK CONVENTION.
NO ONE ELSE MENTIONED
Secretary of State Wins Warm Ap
plause by His Speech as Chair
man Taft Resolution
Saratoga, N. Y., Sept. 15. The anti
Hughes leaders seem to have staked
their all in the effort to induce Secre
tary of State Elihu Hoot to accept the
nomination for governor in the stead
of Gov. Hughes.
That Mr. Root has been impressed
by the strength of the movement in
his behalf and by the importance of
his decision as affecting the party
welfare, can be stated with the utmost
confluence. Nor is he deciding the
Question alone. In its decision it is
known that he is seeking the counsel
of men high in the leadership of the
party. Further than this it is impos
sible to state particulars, but a crisis
was reached in the matter early Mon
day evening, and the sum total of the
situation was that unless Mr. Root
was advised and decided to allow his
name to be used, the opposition to
Gov. Hughes' nomination would prob
ably collapse and he would be nom
inated upon the first ballot.
Kings County for Berri.
The Kings county delegation rau
cussed Monday night with the follow
ing result: For William Berri, pro
prietor of the Brooklyn Standard
Union, 101; for the renoniination of
Gov. Hughes, 3tl; one absent.
State Chairman Woodruff, in an
nouncing the result, said that would be
the vote of Kings county on the first
ballot for governor.
Root the Central Figure.
Secretary of State Root was the
central figure in the first session of
the convention Monday afternoon.
The convention effected temporary or
ganization, heard the speech of Mr.
Root as temporary chairman, and ad
journed until Tuesday afternoon at
The welcome accorded to Secretary
Root and the demonstration of ap
proval which interspersed and fol
lowed his speech, surpassed in en
thusiasm, if not in duration, those
which wore accorded upon the men
tion of the names of President Roose
velt, Gov. Hughes or the presidential
nominee, William II. Taft himself.
Resolution Praising Taft.
A feature of the session was the in
troduction by Charles W. Anderson of
New York, the colored member-at-large
of the state committee, who is
a deputy collector of internal revenue
for the Second district, of an extended
resolution paying glowing tribute to
the character and public service of
Mr. Taft and more particularly ex
tending to the presidential nominee
the congratulations of the convention
on his fifty-first birthday, which came
The resolution was adopted with a
shout and the secretary was instruct
ed to telegraph it to Mr. Taft.
More than ordinary interest at
tached to the personnel of the commit
tee on resolutions which is to present
the platform, especially as when the
list was read it was seen that it con
sisted largely of representatives of
the anti-Hughes wing of the conven
tion, or at least of local leaders more
or less avowedly opposed to measures
which Gov. Hughes has made chief
of the features of his legislative pro
gram. Job E. Hedges of New York
was named as chairman.
Chanler or Gerard.
Rochester. N. Y., Sept. 15. At the
conclusion of a day of extended and
significant conferences, participated
In by practically all of the state lead
ers who are here, the nebulous condi
tions surrounding the nomination by
the Democratic state convention of a
candidate for governor took definite
form and the problem Monday night
was declared to have been reduced to
a choice between Lieut. Gov. Lewis
Stuyvesant Chanler, who is being
urged by State Chairman William J.
Conners, and Justice James W. Gerard
of New York city, who is announced
as the choice of Charles F. Murphy,
leader of Tammany Hall.
The race seems to have resolved
itself into a contest between the up
state delegates, who are declared to
be strongly in favor of Mr. Chanler,
and the Tammany delegates, with
their alliances throughout the state,
who will follow the suggestions of Mr.
The state committee at a meeting
Monday night voted to seat the con
testing anti-McCarren delegates in the
Sixth and Ninth districts of Kings
county. Only five members of the
committee voted with McCarren. The
Brooklyn senator had declared that if
any of his delegates were unseated by
the credentials committee the entire
Kings county delegation would bolt
Yellow Fever Case in Havana.
Havana, Sept. 15. A case of yellow
fever in Havana is officially reported,
and an order has been issued forbid
ding the officers and men at Camp
Columbia from coming into the city.
Hottest Day in Memphis, Tenn.
Memphis, Tenn., Sept. 15. The local
weather bureau reported that at one
o'clock Monday the thermometer stood
at 946 degrees, the hottest of the
TELLS HIS SYMPATHY FOR THE
CONDEMNS MOB VIOLENCE
Says Best Remedy Is Improvement in
Administration of Criminal
Laws Bryan Talks in
Cincinnati, Sept. lo. William II.
Taft declined to go farther with Mr.
Bryan in a newspaper controversy
over the issues of the campaign.
"There is nothing in Mr. Bryan's
statement of Tuesday which seems to
require an answer. Should it appear
so later, I will take up the subject in
my public speeches."
This was Mr. Taft's ultimatum, as
he expressed a willingness that Mr.
Bryan should have the last word of
comment on President Roosevelt's
The gratification of Mr. Taft on the
renoniination of Gov. Hughes was ex
pressed in a telegram he sent the gov
ernor congratulating him on his "well
deserved nomination." He added: "It
not only makes the state of New York
safe in November, but greatly
strengthens the national ticket in
every state in the union."
He expressed the hope that Ike gov
ernor would be ah!" to give some of
his time to the ca.. -sign in the west.
Has a Busy Birthday.
The fifty-first anniversary of Mr.
TafCs birth proved to be the busiest
day he has had since his arrival here
a week ago. He delivered an address
at night to an audience of ministers
composing the Oh: conference of the
African Methodist episcopal church,
the first speech of his campaign to ne
groes. The address was not political,
but gave a clear outline of the sym
pathetic understanding and feeling en
tertained for the struggles of the race
possessed by the candidate.
Deplores Mob Violence.
On the subject of race prejudice and
mob violence, Mr. Taft said:
"I don't know that the race bitter
ness is any stronger to-day than it
ever was. For a length of time it
seems to be altogether abated, and
then there will be an oul break, a mob
will be formed, developing the most
fiendis.li cruelty, manifesting its If' in
tin.' hiindest and most unreasonable as
saults upon perfectly innocent people,
simply because of their color. It is
only i.-.'w to :iy that such brinish ex-::-.ns
are not confined to any one
"It is impossibl" to read accounts
of this sort without having one's blood
h-il with indication that there can
reside in the human breast such a
savage and beastly impulse and mo
tive. Hut we must remember two
things: first, that in spite of our edu
cation and refinement and progress
toward Christian ideals, we still retain
in our nature a great deal of the
original animal, and second, that the
spirit of a mob seems to be a dif
ferent spirit from that of the indi
viduals making it up, and to d-sclose
a more insensate and inhuman state
of impulses than it would be possible
to find in any one of its members.
"The best remedy and the necessary
one, is an improvement in the admin
istration of our criminal laws, and the
holding to strict account the officers
of the law who do not use all possible
means to prevent and suppress such
Bryan In New Jersey.
Trenton. N. J., Sept. 16. Pouring
hot shot into Mr. Taft and the Repub
lican party at every point where he
stopped. William J. Bryan Tuesday
night, in this city, concluded a stren
uous day of campaigning in New Jer
sey, following a few hours in Philadel
phia, where in front of a newspaper
office and before an enthusiastic
throng he arraigned the Republican
organization of that city.
Tayjor opera house, where he spoke
here, was crowded from pit to dome.
Seated on the stage were a number of
the members of the Democratic state
committee, including State Chairman
James R. Nugent. The meeting was
intensely enthusiastic and contained
many Democrats who had been op
posed to Mr. Bryan in his former cam
paigns. Mr. Bryan left on a late train for
Rochester, traveling via Jersey City,
where he made a brief stop in the
More Yellow Fever in Havana.
Austin. Tex.. Sept. 16. State Health
Officer Brumby received a telegram
Tuesday from Acting Surgeon General
Glenn, dated at Washington, advising
the Texas health officer of the appear-,
ance of another case of yellow fever
at Havana. Cuba, this being the sec
ond to occur there within a short
time. Dr. Brumby at once tightened
the quarantine airainst Havana on
passengers leaving there for points in
Aged Minister Drowns Himself.
Holland. Mich., Sept. IK The body
of Rev. Dr. John Yandei meulen. 70
years old, was discovered Tuesday
night in the water off the Montello
park dock. He was one of the oldest
ministers of the Dutch Reformed
church in this country and retired
from active service a year ago, when
mental trouble, compelled him to re
sign a parish in Wisconsin. It is
thought that the aged clergyman
threw himself into the water in a fit
LEAGUE BASEBALL RESULTS.
OPiWm. Won. lo.t. IVr ct.
Kw York l 4; .Ml
rit tabling r.l
I'llil'HKO s:' '"'
Philadelphia 71 r.s
Cincinnati M 7J .477
KoHton "i7 77 .iZi
Urooklvn 44 7 -3.it;
St. I. ills 44 S .ii.
AM KIIICAN I.K.VCI'i:.
letroit '. 7'i ." .57H
'level and 7' .V"
ChkcaKo T.'t li'l .tt
St. Louis 7:1 i ..".4
Philadelphia i;4 lis .4ii
Hostc.ii t',."i ii:t .4v"i
Washington .": 71 .4i't
New York 44 .311
The results of the base-ball games
played on Tuesday were as follows:
At Philadelphia PiltshurK. , S. 1; Phil
adelphia, 5. in. ti.
At IJoston lioston, 3, ti, 2; Chicago, 2.
At Itrooklyn Cincinnati, 2, 8, 0; Urook
lvn. 0. , 2.
At N.-w York New York. 10, 3. Si.
I.oiiis, 4. 10, i;.
A M !: ft It "A N 1 . K A c ;i" K.
At St. Ioiiis -Oetroit. S, 11. St. Louis,
7, i:S. 2.
At Jloston New York, 1, 4, 1: I'oston,
0, 5. X
At Washington Washington, , 10. 1;
I'liiladelphia. 1. 7. :i.
At CliiraKO ( flanl. 3, !, . Chleau.
0, 3, 1'.
SPRY NOMINATED IN UTAH.
Salt Lake City Man Heads the Repub
Salt Lake City, Sept. 16. The Re
publican state convention Tuesday
nominated a complete state ticket, in
cluding congressman and three presi
dential electors, and adopted a plat
form which warmly indorses the ad
ministration of President Roosevelt
and the nominee of the national con
vention'. The ticket follows: Governor, Wil
liam K. Spry, Salt Lake; secretary of
state, Charles K. Tingey; supreme
court justice, William McCarty; con
gressman, Joseph Howell, re-nominated;
presidential electors, Henry
Cohn, LaFayette Hanchett and Thomas
STATE NOT IN LIQUOR TRAFFIC.
That Is Court's Decision in Famous
Richmond, Va., Sept. 16. The Unit
ed States circuit court of appeals in
a decision handed down Tuesday sus
tained the opinion of Judge J. O.
Prit chard in the famous case of
Flieschmann Company and others
against the South Carolina dispen
sary commission, holding in effec
that a state cannot conduct liquor
traffic, that being a private business.
Mad Dog Scare in Iowa Town.
Boone, la., Sept. 16. Frazer has a
genuine niLid dog scare. Fifty d gs
have been killed by order of the s!;i;i'
veterinary department and according j
to reports manv children have been i
bitten there. W hole families have 1,-i't
for Chicago for treatment.
New Nicaraguan Minister.
New York, Sept. 16. A private mes
sage from Nicaragua announces the
resignation of Senor Corea, the Nica
raguan minister to Washington, and
the appointment as his successor of
Dr. Rodolfo Kspinoza.
Grain, Provisions, Etc.
Chicago. Sopt. 15.
FLOUR Market easy. Sprint; wheat,
special brand. $i.00; Minnesota, hard pat
ent. Jute. 5. 10fi5.3i: straight export hags,
$4.S0&5.00; clear, export baKS, $15. 503.90;
low grades, J2.T0i2.S0; winter wliat. pat
ent, $4.l5!fi4.15: straight, jute. $4.00--& 4. 10;
clear, jute. $3.00&3.30: rye flour, white.
$3.603.75: dark, $3.404 3.S.I.
WIIKAT Ytelded. September, 97V
SS-'Vjc: December, new, 9S'.t'(i9314c: May.
CORN Slumped. September. SOfiSO'ic;
December, 675'4'!x6S1c: May, 66'i'tii;'7i,c.
OATS Neglected. September, 4Sfl;'9
4c; May. BHiKo-'Vie.
IJI'TTKR Creamery, extra. 23c; price
to retail dealers. 24c; prints. 2.1c; extra
fine, 22c; firsts, 20c; seconds. lSVjc; dair
ies, extra, lUc; firsts, ISc; a"conda, 17c;
ladles. No. 4, 17e: packing stock. llVfec.
FOGS Cases returned, i2a'i2- easa
included. 14'517c; ordinary firsts. 19o;
tirsts. 21c; prime firsts, 22c: extra. 21c.
POTATO ICS Choice to fancy. 7:!-U7V-:
fair to good. 70f72e.
I.IVK POULTRY Turkeys, p r lb. Wit
He; chickens, fowls. llfjll2c; sprines. 14
&Hc; roosters. 7c; Sfcsr. $4. ).'''.
New York. Sept. 1".
FLOUR Market, steady with a fair de
mand: rye Hour, steady; cornmeal. steady;
rye. dull; barley, easy; malting. i?'')-;
WH FAT Spot market, firm; No. 2 red.
$1.0.14 1.07i; No. 1 northern Iuluth.
$1.11?: No. 2 hard winter. Sl.ni,; Septem
ber. $1.07'-41.0.S ll-M. closed. $1.(7 1.--W;
Iecember. $!.0H'.2't 1.D7 9-li, closed, .0l,2:
May. $1.0v?i LOSS, closed. $I.012.
CORN Spot, steady; No. 2. 9c; Sep
tember, closed Ssc: December, closed
OATS Spot, steady; mixed. 52:
natural white, SC'i.Vh-; clipped white, 55
doc H!JO. Sept. 15.
CATTI.K Cl.io'l to prime steers. $; i;:,-3
7.7": fair to uod steeis. $',.it-iri -i. '.': inferi
or to plMin sTe,.rs. $.1.i.'u .i": ivinue ste.-r.
t-ljuVcii.l'i. plain to fancy cows, t ..'
p!ain to fancy heifers. $4.2Vi.7. . common
t 'iul stoi kers. $j..i4.M); common ti
trood feeders. $;.""' 4 .: Kooil 1 liitini; and
t.f f cows $2..VrSi t.1'!. cannet s. $17
bulls, stood to choice. $3..""'Si4.2; b
I ll M ;S Prime b.-avy butchers.
7. ."'.; clioii e li!it- eiuht butch, is.
7.40; choice lilit. $7.0' -'n 7.2.".: heavy
its. $i. "' 7.2": thin jjrassy packers.
:.; mKed p.tckini;. fair "nality,
Omaha. Neb.. Sept. 15.
CATTI.K Markt slow to I'- lower. Na
tive steers. $1.7V(i 7. .". cows and heifers.
$2.7'?l 4.2.". western steers. $."..iVa5.4U: Texa
steers. $:;.') 4.5'; rariRe cows and heif
ers. $2.5v& 4.U0. cannem, $2.'i'u2.7: sto k
ers and feeders. 1.TX.K calves.
6.00: bulls and staK.i. $2.2r'tiS.25.
IIOHS Market strong to .". hiiihr.
Havy. $S.$(Va7..i": mixed. $; "fzn.90. Iiffht,
$a.757.'; pl3. $3.7V(i6.eO; bulk of sales.
SHEEP Market steady. Teartinr.
$3.aOff4.S."; wether, ti 25tf4.ix). ewes, $3.0o
3.(3. lamb. $."."i.0.
Why I Wear Wooltex
and Sunshine Suits!
i inn ' Jmtn
r nruc i
"I can't niTonl to wear any
hut Wooltex or Sunshine gar
ments," SUI'I a uoiiiim who !-
always 1101,1 caloy ci Wc'ii
iln ssed .
' ' I don t ant 1 tin 1 1; 1 ik
Of J) 111 eh a. -dug .ill I lii el H; -t ie
win-1 1 I 1- 1 Woolu x a:: !
Sunshine styles . ie rmmt
and niwavs in j.. ii t.ite.
I lK.ven't tiie tune to m-w !!
hooks 01 Imlions r repair lining-:
so 1 i.iis (i.itt or
Stinsliiui- .r iiu i.t.-: tin.-v are
sewed to st:i
"I know Woolt-. x or S11nsh1r.tr
materia is a r pine vm.1 ttsttil
and thoKiiiiiht . -mm skrnnk
so I'm iioi uiraid to we ir in
:my Wetlivt . ' '
"I've only a limited nmourt
to spend -tti'l I knevi ir e;ic':i
Wooltex or Snn-li'n :.: um.etii
that I lit ' V will L" ' 1200'i
servic e r 1 . "
timvs !oi:;' r
.1 - 'l ;--
Save Your Piano Coupons!
Remember the piano contest
isdrawing to a 00-e :uui some
one is goini? to receive the fir.
$45.O0 piano absolutely free.
Department Store, Plattsmouth, Neb.
No. 133 in the RedBook Office.
Oh! Why do you wait, dear brother?
Why don't you huy your roal now?
Step into my ol!i:o at the foot of Main
And save some money we'll show
you how! C. W. Uayi.ok, Coal.
Fresh eowforsale. W. L. Witherow.
est e mm looee
Every first and third Tues
day of each month, low-priced
homeseeker's exc ursions are
run over the lines of the : : :
into the rich and resourceful
farming rejionsof the South
west. Itis a splendid chance
for the Northern and Eas
tern farmer, f.fter his wheat
is gathered, to combine a
pleasure and propecting trip.
Write for rates and literature to
HUGH NORTON. Agent.
M. P. Ry., Plattsmouth, Neb.
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